Hand it to The New York Times, who knocked off two governors in a row.
We settled into our usual seats (the eighth row up) to wait for the movie to start.
In a row against the wall stood seven little beds recently covered with sheets.
A similar Supreme Court case from 1985: Harper row (one half of what is now HarperCollins) v. Nation Enterprises.
A row of international boutiques sprang up in Chevy Chase, Maryland, to accommodate a younger, more fashionable crowd.
He can row and run and fight and play football, and all that kind of thing.
I promise you I shall not, Mr. Bines; they can row if they like.
President Wellhouse has six of these dryers in a row in one of his orchards.
A boat was got ready, and the captain got in, with four sailors to row.
Then forward in a row swept all, carrying the rope with them.
"line of people or things," Old English ræw "a row, line; succession, hedge-row," probably from Proto-Germanic *rai(h)waz (cf. Middle Dutch rie, Dutch rij "row;" Old High German rihan "to thread," riga "line;" German Reihe "row, line, series;" Old Norse rega "string"), possibly from PIE root *rei- "to scratch, tear, cut" (cf. Sanskrit rikhati "scratches," rekha "line"). Meaning "a number of houses in a line" is attested from mid-15c., originally chiefly Scottish and northern English. Phrase a hard row to hoe attested from 1823, American English.
"propel with oars," Old English rowan "go by water, row" (class VII strong verb; past tense reow, past participle rowen), from Proto-Germanic *ro- (cf. Old Norse roa, Dutch roeien, West Frisian roeije, Middle High German rüejen), from PIE root *ere- (1) "to row" (cf. Sanskrit aritrah "oar;" Greek eressein "to row," eretmon "oar," trieres "trireme;" Latin remus "oar;" Lithuanian iriu "to row," irklas "oar;" Old Irish rome "oar," Old English roðor "rudder").